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20130318
20130326
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to north charleston ten years ago, charity seized the chance to pursue her dream to be in law enforcement. >> here is really important, it's important to me. her career almost defined her. i liked that about her. >> charity made todd promise this move was their last. >> i love north charleston. i love the department i work for. i love the area and this is home. >> where is he at? >> on the corner. >> jamel is charity's partner and just as driven to catch criminals. you're an aggressive cop. >> i'm an aggressive narcotics detective and my passion, i chase drug dealers. >> but jamel, a navy veteran, is also a father of four. he is raising 14-year-old jamarney, who lives with him. >> she gets up in the middle of the night and she sees me not in my room and she'll pick up the phone and call me. hey, daddy, where are you at? i'm in my office. >> for both, family often takes a backseat in their relentless pursuit of drug dealers. the epicenter of the drug trade is this nondescript intersection simply known as the four-way in a neighborhood called charleston farms. ♪ so feign imus, local rappe
, the writing was by now on the wall. they were certain of their brother-in-law's guilt. >> we went over every case we could come up with to not make it tom. >> i think tom resented dash in that he couldn't be a man. i think it kind of ate at him and he couldn't take it any more. >> people get divorced for that reason. >> he didn't divorce her, because he's a selfish coward. he wanted heath. he wanted the house. he wanted her money. and if he divorced her, he lost everything. >> in november, 2009, tom foley's trial began. the prosecution argued that only tom had a motive to kill dar. but the defense claimed police had rushed to judgment. defense attorney tom shaver and defense investigator ken kol ber steen. >> in their mind, it's always the boyfriend or the husband. >> or the person who findsed body. >> fwhi this case was. >> the husband and tom. >> they wanted me bad. what's easy for them, to go after someone they can physically see or to go after someone they cannot physically see. >> what's wrong with the idea that the motive was the money? >> absolutely not. we had a mortgage. to move on
. rombon and his team used a website for law enforcement and investigators to find it in order to illustrate the point. but he says there are plenty of ways, legal and otherwise, to find a social security number online. >> and then once you have a social security number -- >> you own the person. everything is indexed to that social security number. >> were you surprised by any of the -- >> no. >> -- any of the information you got? >> in fact, we could have gathered exponentially more information. >> information is the lifeblood for investigators. but rombon says they aren't the one doing most of the collecting. >> the biggest invaders of your privacy are not big brother. it's big marketer. it's people who want to sell you stuff. >> reporter: marketers are gobbling up the data websites collect on us, he says, and whether we know it or not we're giving them permission to do it. by clicking "agree" on the terms of use, you may be letting a site or app document what you do, track your location, possibly even share your info with anyone they like. >> should we be worried about that?
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